Turner's syndrome occurs in 1 out of 2000, to 1 out of 5000 female births. The condition is much more common in utero (that is, before birth). About 1–2% of all conceptions are affected, of which only 1% survive to birth.
Girls with Turner syndrome often have webbed necks, short stature, broad chests and low hairlines. Other health problems may be present, such as heart disease, hypothyroidism (reduced hormone secretion by the thyroid), vision problems, and diabetes. There may be autoimmune diseases.
References[change | change source]
- Donaldson M.D. et al 2006). Optimising management in Turner syndrome: from infancy to adult transfer. Arch. Dis. Child 91 (6): 513–520. 
- Sperling, M. 2008. Pediatric endocrinology. Elsevier Health Sciences, 615. ISBN 1-4160-4090-0
- Sybert V.P. & McCauley E. 2004. Turner's syndrome. New England J. Med. 351 (12): 1227–38.